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Holy Family Loses, Maroons in 38-25 Loss to Bancroft A powerful St. John's of Bancroft basketball team, taking up a string of conquests it was forced to abandon in the finals of the dis- "" 6 " 1 last - -- "-- Â· Â·Â·"Â·Â·.n.iit j*Â»at year, Ge- feated the Holy Family quintet on Vi ^ _school floor Tuesday Paced by Don Froehle and Garry, who notched 13 and 15 points respectively, the Bancroft outfit took an early lead and was never m^ danger. The Maroons defense, not coming quite up to standard at Junes, was riddled by speedy St. John's offense. the The victors went ahead in the opening minutes and held a !-Â· lead when the first quarter ended" Coming back in the second period the Maroons held St. John's ou even terms, each team scoring 4 points, as Bancroft held an 11-6 intermission margin. 4 i^oV'*? 5 e denied however, the tail fat. John's outfit turned on the heat for 12 points in the third quarter, held, the Maioons to 8 and lengthened its third-stanza lead-to 23-14.; Once again the Bancroft attack went to work in the final period and racked up 13 more ,markers to give it the final total of 38. Bud Frank, Holy Family forward and Center Joe McCauley. playing outstanding games for the losers, combined with the club for 11 more points in this quarter to bring the final score to 38-25. Free throw shooting has improved considerably, with the Maroons sinking almost .500 per cent 7 of 15. Father Kiefer's squad is' improving as the season moves along, the members getting plays to work with a smoothness not be- iore apparent. f'G FT PFTP KOLV PA3UX.Y 113) Frank, f McCauley. c "/.'. ' Berry, g Mataloni, g Jones, i Sheeny, g .. ." Verry. g '.'.'.'.'.'. Totals ST. JOHN'S (Bincroll) Fcth. f . . Garry, f "' Froehle. c '. T. Murray, g ..." Saunders, E . . Fuchs. f Mutte. f ..." Devine, R -'", J. Murray, g ..'.'." I _4 7 IP *"G FT PF TP 6 .13 33 H. AND H. BOWLING ESbSTJ-s- "?%%? S? "Â£Â· S? ^e^^^hnV 7 158 "Â« 2 732 668 694 60 21S4 2 53E 608 537 nfig Â»ry- river 177, 493. ** ra 20 JOHAWKS STOP ROCK FALLS 5 Capture 30-18 Victory for Year's 9th Win St. Joseph's basketball team captured its ninth victory in 10 starts here Tuesday night, easily downing the Rock Falls - quintet, 30-18. So effective was the Jo- hawk defense, that Rock Falls failed to score a single field goal in the opening half. M,Â£?. ther A - D - Gibbs Blue Â» nd White cagers started out at high speed, racked up a field roal in the first three seconds of play, went on (o eel 4 more In the opening stanza while holding the visitors to a lone free throw to take a 10-1 lead at the end of this quarter. The Johawks continued theii- impressive play in the second period, notched 4 field goals for 8 points, and in the meantime kept Rock _ Falls scoreless to take an 18-1 intermission margin. Throwing in his reserves.for a major portion oÂ£ the second half Father Gibbs gave Rock Falls a breathing space, and Center Yost found his basket eye to score all U of his points in the second half for the losers. And until reserves did come in Rock Falls was still unable to score and the first stringers made 10 more points giving the second team a 28-1 lead to work on. - . . J scoring was evenly divided with Jerry Coyle and Frank Patlee sharine the honors with g points apiece. Next same on the St. Joe schedule is here r '*Â»y nfcht against Swaledale. ,. T1 l e Rock Falls lassies stopped the Joettes. 29-20, and the St Joe 8ASEMAH. UiS A001T104' 'RAISES -me PIRATES' MOPES Â· ~Â£ -- - - -s ST. JOSEPH'S (301 J. Coyle. I Chute, f Pattee. c . C. Coylc. g Peterson, g Zallek. f Colloton. f Casey, f .. Tenney. c Vcr Bdsl, s Totals ROCK FALLS oa) Huebner. L Hall, f . . Yost, c ..... VIoorc-. g . . Hobbit. g .. Ashland, g . Duff. R .... Berber, c . Lair, g .... Tibbcts, f .. FC F T T F T P SlMCE I93 NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL 5 20 FC FTPFTP Total: FIGHT RESULTS Br United Pre.i) "-- Billy Brown 135 ^synnott, 151.F-1IRi^er. aSk.'(JH CLEARANCE OF MEN'S SUITS -- ODDS AND ENDS -- Manly Loses in Overtime, 37-35 Manly--A furious fourth-quarto comeback temporarily postponed defeat for Coach Abe Martin's Manly quintet here Tuesday night, but the visiting Northwood team turned on the heat in overtime 'to capture a 37-35 decision. Northwood led all the way through--8-4 at the end of the opening period, 17-9 at halftime and 31-1-S at the conclusion of the 3rd stanza. It was in the fina] frame that the Railroaders scored 18 points while; holding Northwood to 2. thus gaining a 33-33 tie at the end oE the regulation playing time. Jack Hogan scored 15 points for Manly, while Heniey and Hove had 9 and Northwood. EXCELLENT VALUES AND WELL TAILORED 8, respectively for The Martinmen travel to Joice Friday night. :. . *. . _ .... Lime Springs Thumps Ridgeway Ridgaway---With Forward Barrier pouring in 31 points, the time Springs basketball team ran away irom the Ridgeway club here Tuesday night, 65-18. Never in trouble and taking a comfortable lead early in the contest, Lime Springs held a 36-7 halftime margin. Elmer Sarghum scored 10 markers for Ridge way. The Ridgeway lassies evened matters, however, sinking the Lame Springs sextet, 22-18. Ridgeway led at the intermission, 14-11 Ethel Cutz notched 15 points lor the winners. Owens had 8 for lime Springs. Hayfield Beats Crystal Lake Crystal take--A visiting Hayfield quintet stopped Crystal Lake gere Tuesday night, 34-13, in a beven .Eagles conference encounter. A tight Hayfield defense in Â·n. I half kept Crystal Lake without a field goal and gave the victors a 14-1 margin. Â· Formanek topped the evening's scorers with 12 points for Hayfield, while Olson had 7 for Crystal Lake. The Hayfield girls also -won Crystal Lake Postville Stops Clermont, 47-24 PostvHle--Postville's basketball team, coming back from a deefat at the hands of Waukon last week, trounced a Clcrmont club here Tuesday night, 47-24. The victors led at halftime, 21-5. i ^ Â£ ney seored 12 points to lead the Postville aggregation. LaVerne Stumme connected for 19 for Clermont. *^ TI i? Postvil le yearlings stopped the Clermont reserves, 16-11. Red Raiders 49, Manly Girls 21 Manly -- The H a m i l t o n Red Raiders took the Manly girls team into camp here Tuesday night 49-21, grabbing an early lead and holding it throughout. The victors led at halftime, 27-17. *' 'MariJyrf'Lach scored 15 points for Hamilton to lead the parade while Donna Cover had 7 for Manly. Riceville Takes Elma Into Camp Rlceville--Riceville won a Wa- Ce conference game from Elma here Tuesday night, 32-14. with Jvrall pacing the victors with 14 points. I. Evans scored 6 for tlma. The Bicevjlle girls also won, the Elma lassies. 45-28. ~ -- scoring 12 points for R,. p o n s or KiceviUe. Hahveg, however paced e 5 V n i n - Rockwell Teams Win 2 Games Rockwell -- The Rockwell boys and girls basketball teams captured a doubleheader victory from .Plymouth here Tuesday night, the boys winning 38-13 and the lassies taking a 34-15 decision The boys led at the intermission, H-S as Merhn Clark and Dick Smith paced Rockwell's scorers with 8 points each, while Pearce topped Plymouth with 11. , 0T ^ h ? Rockwell sextet held 'an 18-7 lead at the half. Pauline pÂ«- tcrsen scored 13 points for the winners, while Godfrey had 11 for Plymouth. A SELECTION OF SIZES 3 6 - 3 7 - 3 8 - 3 9 - 4 0 LARNER'S 10 SOUTH FEDERAL Ambulant Proctology CLINICS For Rectal Soreness Consultations and " Examinations Every S A T U R D . A Y 10-12 1-5 Emergency Cases at All Times Dr. R. W. Shultz, I). O. ZI8, ZlÂ», ZZt First NaCtonal Â·Â»*Â». Â»Â»Â»e Ml PÂ° int -getters markers for Elma. Garner Wins 33-23 Victory Garner-- The Garner Cardinals captured a 33-23 victory over Buffalo Center here Tuesday night in a North Iowa conference encounter. Garner led at halftime, 20-15. Arvil Stille scored 10 points for the winners while Marv Elman n n Â«^' cs ~ Feldiek had 6 each for Buffalo Center. In a curtain-raiser the Garner yearlings downed the Garner F P.- A., 23-19. There, is no game night HOGER MSINttttf The off-season sports now ar keeping up a steady race to se which one can grab off the biggc number of headlines. Realizin that publicity is what keeps th games going, baseball, football an track moguls have scheduled som sort of winter meeting about ev ery other week to discuss "im portant business." Baseball had its annual winte meetings in December, will hoi another erand rxm-wow wit Judge Landis in the near futur to discuss post-Avar plans. The pr grid circuit's season ended n eently, and now the league's mee Â·ng is eel tine under way. The indoor track season is com ing up, and the top runners ai giving out with their propose training schedules and how th future Ume lor the mile wi eventually reach 4 minutes. Individually Then, too, there are all the in dividual stories that make th sports pages. Marius Russo's re tirement, the firing of Tony Laz zen, Joe Gordon's "retirement and comeback and all the rest o them designed to stimulate inter est and put fans on edge waitin lor the season to arrive About the only sport that doesn make the news during: the off-sea son is basketball, and that is be "' the biggest interest on a na . ,, basls is collegiate basket ball no t professional. Perhaps single meeting of the rules com :^ takes care of the job unt the following year. And the cat sport doesn't lose popularity We're not trying to condemn th obvious attempt for publicity--it all a part of the game--we're jus trying to put a finger on the tren of the sports picture and how functions during the off-season N 'pedless to say, it does a good jo ably accomplishes its' purpose! No Challenge And speaking of professiona sports, basketball in particular w seriously doubt if the play-for pay cagers will ever make seriou inroads into the college domina tion. Probably one of the main rea sons for this lies in the fact tha college basketball does not produc enough outstanding name player to draw the crowds when the turn pro. Again, the professionals are not organized in leagues as strongly as they are In baseba! and football. Because of this, your collet: player is reluctant to sign up wit a professional' outfit The pay i not high, and the teams do no draw the crowds. If this cycl keeps up, you can look for pn basketball to stay in the compara tive doldrums in which it has been in the past. Camp Dodge One of the spectators at Eas high's 38-20 .victory over Mason City last Saturday night in De Moines " was Ken Kew," forme sportscaster. Ken, sta SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON New York. (/P)-- While major leaguers are discussing the advisability of doing some "missionary work" in college baseball after the war, the National Collegia'te A A may get there first by organising a national championship alone the lines of its basketball tournament . . . The possibility still is remote, but Prof. Phil Badger, the N C A. A. president, sal's: "Some day we may do it." . . . Chief drawbacks are the difficulty of getting the teams together when summer vacations are about to start and Â«nn nnh that the colle se s lÂ°se some S500 000 a year on baseball . . It would take a major operation in- rlfr. ,u f . JU ?' a shot in thc arm tÂ° cure that financial condition. T B T and Short 0| II - Â· Â· Connie = R f" , wh -Â° ahsays tho "Eht he was 6 feet, 5Vf. inches tail, was surprised to learn when he passed nis final examination for induction nto the army that he actually j s an inch shorter. ?? 1 SÂ«Â«TMt ---- Out of some 00 basketball players who have passed m review during his term TM the Nortr n r Â«- .?Â°- 1 ' Lt ' Â° y e ormer West Virginia coach, says no s seen only one to equal Scotty Hamilton, the .Mountaineers' 1942 slar . . . . Dyke won't tell the name of this kid from Richmond u. Because I know where he is the wa "' may turn up ajcter ., ~c-^~ Â»"k-uÂ«fcv.i. A^CII, ;Â»Lg- tioned at Camp Dodge, informed us that headquarters was talte into sponsoring a camp basketbal team. Ken is one of the regulars on the squad, and in his words we're doing okay." No wonder-the boys earned an even split in two games with Drake universitj- losing the first one 43-30 ther coming back last week to take o8-36 victory. That loss It, Drake Is the only one so far for the Dodgers, who already have captured 10 victories. "Most of us didn't play much in hisrh school or college, but we ?, * T e Dlck Brecunier, former all-stater from West Waterloo ties sun darn good despite the fact that he's put on considerable weight" Brecunier was a member of the Iowa football squad under Dr Ed die Anderson. The Camp Dodge quintet is leading the city league in Des Moines, and is well on the way to the championship. Mitchelville While we're on ,,,, iuujel;c OI tne East high game, we watched Mitchelville take the East high reserves into camp, 24-22 in overtime in a contest preceding the Mohawk game. It was one of the most exciting games we've seen in a long while. East took a 2- pomt lead in the overtime, and then a young, red-headed lad bv the name of McCurnin, twice took deliberate aim from the middle ot the court and let fly. Both times that ball swished through the net w.rnrmt touching the rim, giving Jv-ille the victory with only 7 seconds left in the contest Keep your eye on him in years to come. ,TM .Â«*_*Â«Â£Â«Â·*Â·Â«Â«* up Â», e the le we're on the subject of . H as one of those rare thrillers jou see only so often Aubrey, Jr. Devine, The son' of Aubrey o?^'?, a "Am = ri ^n quÂ«,Â«TM CK of 1921, has entered the university as a freshman. He's Aubrey Jr., a 16o-pound lad of 5-10 bis- ger at 17 than his famous father was at that age. Young Devine was a good football player in Pasadena. Cal., prep circles and also did well in track. He plans to report for the 1944 Iowa track and football squads. While on the subject of Iowa sports 11 might be well to men? *Â·"- that thanks to thÂ« Â«- E ame Pro Owners in Confab By BOB MEYER Chicago, (U.PJ -- C l u b owne* from the National Football leagu gathered for their mid-winti meeting Wednesday with a vie toward postwar expansion whic they hope will challenge baseball top position in the sports worlci Representatives from 8 oper atlns teams were joined by off clals from at least 2 other pro fessional clubs, which hope tt rush back into the fold and cat in on the unprecedented warUm Sates drawn by the "play fo pay" athletes during 1943. it .appeared likely that th league would be back to its for mer 10-teara strength for 194 So far, the vast expansion--de signed to combine the east an west into one league with sep arate divisions--was only a bea tiful dream. But it is a postwar plan tha may materialize. "I believe in proceeding on a expansion,, always' theme." sai Commissioner Elmer layden the pro league. "With this mind, any outfit is bound t progress. It may develop at th meeting that plans will be laid fo expansion westward, but an program [will have to be on non-operative basis until afte the war." Layden said owners will dis :uss team operations, schedule and franchises. The most signifi cant entry on the agenda ap peared to be the question of wha teams will comprise the league i 1944. It was virtually assured tha the Cleveland rams would re join competition after droppin out for a year when the arme forces lified t'-ir executive per sonncl. Pittsburgh was cxpecte to break up housekeeping wit Philadelphia and enler its ow team to re-establish the full 10 team alignment. Charles "Chili" Walsh, who \vi engineer the Cleveland club i its return engagement, will creat as much havoc as Uncle Sam among the league's rosters whe the Hams reorganize. Clevelan merely loaned its talent to othe teams last season, so Walsh wil be reclaiming such stars as Che Adams of Green Bay, Dant Magnani of the Chicago Bears Ben Hightower and Riley Mathe son of Detroit. Jake Fnwcett o Brooklyn, and Red Conkrigh and Joe Gibson of Washington. The question remained whethe the league would be further ex panded by such teams as th Boston Yanks, who were voted franchise last year and may tr to operate this season if the. find they can obtain sufficien personnel. Buffalo, N. Y., also has applie for a membership in the selec circle of money-makers. Report edly, Sam Cordovano, line coac at Columbia, Hied the Buffalo ap plication, which previously ha been submitted and then with drawn by Don Ameche, film ac tor. Ameche eventually wants t obtain a Los Angeles franchise San Francisco also has wooed th league, making at least one* over ture to "let me info your frater nity." T h e westward expansion t r ^ sets the stamp of approval from Uiyden, who can visualize grea Ihmgs in store for professiona .ootball--but. not. until, afte thousands of American athletes can doff steel helmets for leather ones. COLLEGE BASKETBALL (By The AÂ»oc!ate* Titt,\ Sampson Naval 51: VilLinova 36. Dartmouth 56; Boston Coast Guard 41 Temple 42: Ursinus 34 Dow Chemical 47: Navy Pier 41 Great takes M: Lawrence College 27. r-otre Dame a2; Marcniette 46 DePamv 39: IVabiuh 31. Olathc. Kan.'.. Naval Sta. 49; Kansas 23 Fort RHey, Kans.. Centaurs Â«7; Kansa tAte 43. DePaul 55; Clenvlew Naval Air Base SO Camp Grant Â«9: Camp Ellis 36. Simpscn 50: Cornell tlowa) 39 Western Union 45: s: Dak. Slate 43, Carlelon 40; St. Olaf 35. onose^"' KanS " *'' B "" 5: Bthiln Wcntworth Military Academy 23- Has ell Indians 2j. lrÂ°Sa^ Ciro " lla 4 l = Florence, S. Car Davidson 53: Horn's Field 3.1 Baylor 43; Texas A. M. 43 Wash. Stale 49; Oregon Slate 33. Gonzaga 74: Whltworth 44. MASON crrr BOWLING LEAGUE -ozy Korner .. ^ lerehanti Barb. I Won 1st 2nd 929 1010 927 B81 N. W. States 3rd Tot 904 2S4: 962 277: 3 1017 1002 n Â·Â·Â·"Â·*"" Â·Â· . l u l l 1002 915 IKS No, 373... 0 9Â«2 398 901 oca-Cola ou-anas . R37 914 2M 2801 S83 000 2720 970 1603 288 BGJ 940 275 S66 932 233: siriEle--Lcs Davey. 247 3 Â»sme series--Joe Morks, 633. vmnmg streak of the basketball :am, th'c Hawkcyes now are over nL 500 mark '" victories for 9Â«-44 to date. The count is 8 V Vl " s ' 7 . and 1 tie in loot'. , an e n loot- ail, basketball and cross-country tie swimming, wrestling and ra teams get action next month. NOW OPEN BUSINESS Â· Sinclair Oil Station Corner of 9th and N. Federal Â· Sinclair Gas, Oil and Grease Car Washing - Tire Repair himonizine - Car Greasing and Lubrication Bob Fletcher Lessee NAME ALL-STAR DIAMOND TEAM By VINCENT THILLEN St. Uuls. Bio., (U.R)_Youngsters and old timers, filling in for players in the armed services, Wednesday comprised the cast of the annual major league all-star team selected for the sporting news by the Baseball Writers' association Nine of the 11 players named were newcomers to the ranks with only big Morton Cooper, St. Louis Cardinal right hander. a repeat performer from the 1942 team. ... APVUnf- Chicago White Sox shortstop, now in the army, \von honors for the 3rd time, having been chosen for the 1936 and 1910 teams. SJan Musial. St. Louis Cardinal rÂ£ Ji der ' alld s P ur S e Â°" (Spud) (-handler, Yankee pitcher, who were chosen as the most valuable P rf y fÂ£ S 'Â£ ^ rDS P e ctive leagues, ed the balloting for the all-star team. Musial received 217 out of a possible 224 votes while Chand-. ler was given 215. . Dick Wakefield, Detroit outfielder, and Billy Johnson, Yankee 3rd baseman, who waged a hot race for rookie of the year honors in the American league both were included in the all-star Une- r,,i, h ?Â» pla / ers bv Positions and number of votes received(122) k WakeÂ£ield - Detroit, If, 5, l !fjy .' Yorfc . Detroit, Ib. (165) (128) m rrnan ' Br Â°oklyn, 2b, Wh!tc Coopcr ' s . Spurgeon Chandler, New York Yankees, p. (215) I Pittsbur 'E h . P, ' St ' ^"k Cards - Wednesday, Jan. 1Z, 19*3 y MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Knox Gives New Praise to Football Washington, . U.R)--The "body contact" game of football won new- praises Tuesday night from the navy and marine corps as first- class training for battle against the Japanese. Addressing the annual trophy dinner of Washington's touchdown club, Navy Secretary Frank Knox declared: Â· "The navy believes In the type of sport that involves body contact. We are fiehtin* a desperate war . . . a war in which you kill or set killed. Nothing prepares a man better for that kind o( war especially in the Pacific, than the kind or training you set on the football field." Lt. Gen. A. A. Vaudegrift, new commandant of the marine corps, backed up the navy chief by saying: "I have found that the man who thinks quickly on the football field thinks quickly in the.jungle and on the field oC battle." Defending the navy's inclusion of football in its training program Knox told a cheering audience tnat he had "the greatest respect" for Secretary of War Henry L Stimson, "but on the question of maintaining football in 'our services, we differ." Top commanders of the nation's services handed out prized trophies to some of the sports' leading Players and men. VandegMlt presented Angelo Bertelli. formerly of Notre Dame and now a marine, the Walter Camp memorial trophy for the outstanding football player ot 2943. Lt. Gen. Brehon SomervelJ, head of the army supply forces handed the Knute Rockne memorial trophy .for the outstanding All-American lineman to Casimir Myslfhski, of the U. S. military academy. To Ensign Dick Todd of the Iowa pre-IJight school, formerly oÂ£ the Washington Redskins, went the Robert Smith memorial trophy for the outstanding player in the armed forces. It was presented by Rear Admiral Hussell R. Waesche, commandant of the coast guard! It's Time To Change To Winter Oil! . Cross Country Motor Oil For Any Possenger Cor Complete crankcase oil change for any passenger car. Cross Country 100% Pure Pennsylvania. 89' Saturday Only.' Cross Country Motor Oil in Bulk 100% Pure Pennsylvania, as fine an oil as money will Urid' j SaVes , yo " mon , ey ^ dcause " costs less a "d saves on add-a-quart. Special prices on 30 or 54 gallon lots . . . . . . . . . Â· - Â· - Â· Â· Â· Special Selling for farmers only. 5 gat. kerosene o AO can full of Cross Country Motor Oil ........... 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